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tv   Key Capitol Hill Hearings  CSPAN  April 5, 2016 12:00am-2:01am EDT

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mr. mckinnon: the anti-evolution of advertising that we lose control enough, we have running ads and we don't have control over them. because of the online capabilities of social media, it is not just committees, but adbody out there can make an ad on your behalf. if it is good enough, it will power up. david, you will remember this. the great ethyl ad produced by barack obama. you might know more of a back story on this. it was technically not an ad at all. it never aired on television to my knowledge. host: it was a viral video. so, we kind of a stretch the definition of political
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advertisement. they are clearly persuasive. mr. mckinnon: i think it was pretty early on. it set up that dynamic of hillary clinton and president obama and change. let's run that. [indiscernible] >> we only to be part of the discussion. i don't want people who already agree with me. i want honest, experienced, patriotic people who want to be part of a team, the american team. i hope we have learned a little bit more about what i believe in and try to do. and really, help this
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conversation about our country. november, 2008. >> that is brilliant. >> great stuff. another example is the campaigns. they will ask their supporters to do a competition to put together an ad. here is an example. bernie sanders had some great ads this cycle. here is an example. a supporter made an ad and it is fantastic. sanders: our job is not to divide. our job is to bring people together. [cheers and applause]
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sanders: we cannot allow them to divide us up, by race, by sexual orientation, gender, by not allowing them to divide us up by whether or not we were born in america or if we were immigrants. we stand together. white, black, hispanic, gay, straight, woman, man. when we stand together and demand that this country work for all of us, rather than the few, we will transform america adn thand that is what this camn is about. ng peopleplin together! [applause] so, they've had a series of ads from supporters. we have great examples from
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other campaigns. you can crowd source your advertising and come up with great ads like this. the one consistent thing about political advertising is, great is great. there are evolutions and faces, -- andat advertisements the greatest advertising, the greatest political messages are those that have vision and hope. hope is such a powerful motivator. the great candidates, you know, really communicate a vision, a hopeful sign that things will be better. you have an message of change, how he will improve society and make people's lives better. there are of the day, a lot of different approaches, but the powerful and great political advertising campaigns have inspirational messages. we want to close out this
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section of the program by showing you a couple of examples. do want to say anything before we set this up? mr. mckinnon: the standard book on how to build a campaign is, you start with the introductory ad, then you moved to platform ads, then you moved to attack ads. you don't want to leave a bad taste in people's mouths by going too negative. so, you close with vision ads. these may not have technically come in that phase of the election. i know for instance, the obama ad we are going to see aired in 2007. this was one of the first ads obama.ired for it laid out his vision and introduced himself. it is a textbook example of laying out a vision. bernie sanders: when i saw this got --d, you see that he
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he had a clear and compelling message and was going to be a contender. may bet line of this ad my favorite political line of all-time. let's play that. obama: every time i speak about my hope for america, they don't believe we can actually change politics and bring about -- and decades ofd to division and the deadlock. but we can trust of the american people with the truth. that is why we have the same problems a very four years. in 20 years of public service, i have brought republicans and democrats together. i have taken on the drug and insurance companies and won. i have defied the politics of the moment and opposed the war in iraq before it began.
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i am barack obama and i approve this message to ask you to believe that we will bring about real change in washington, an ad you can't believe in. mr. mckinnon: that is great. host: it is not in my power to change, but your power to change -- that is the message. it was not a fancy ad. powerful message and a clear rationale. but the bottom of any great campaign is clear rationale, clear rationale. in failed campaigns you can see there is a lack of rationale. let's close this out with the great morning in america, ronald reagan, the great communicator. this may be midnight in america. anyway, here we have morning in america. >> it is morning again in america.
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today, more men and women will go to work than ever before in our country's history. with interest rates at about half the record high of 1980, newly 2000 families today will buy new homes. more than at any time in the past four years. this afternoon, 6500 young men and women will be married. and with inflation at less than half iof what it was just four years ago, they can look forward with confidence to the future. it is morning again in america and under the leadership of president reagan, our countries prouder and stronger and better. why would we ever want to return to where we were less than four short years ago? ♪ stuff.reat i think we will talk about this
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in our next panel. but one thing we want to focus on, you look at this election that we are in right now and the return on paid advertising has been limited, to say the least. and if so, the power and effectiveness of advertising in general has really evolved and changed. again, i think that gets to this notion that voters are very skeptical. they know it is paid for. therefore, the power of free media and a something like donald trump comes along and it has a very different approach. mr. mckinnon: donald trump has spent almost no money on advertising. he laid out a vision for a campaign that was right, stick lucidly on free media. people said, you can do that. and he said, watch me. so far, he has received almost $2 billion in free media, which is astonishing. host: yes, and so. [laughter] put me out of business.
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[laughter] and talkoll me out about the old days. thank you for this segment of the show. [applause] host: i think we are going to shift some chairs out now. bring my colleagues up here. three guests i am bringing up, who are some old friends and some new friends. some i have been well acquainted with for a long time. three of the best political minds and operatives in the country, period. i had the opportunity to work h and sarah and
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they are simple the best. they are the kind of people who don't dance in the end zone. they just get it done. got a lot of credit for a lot of the work that russ did and a lot of the work that sarah did. david is well-known for being the architect for president obama's campaign. i was with a number of operatives the other day when we were doing our show in service of the hillary clinton campaign. a number of the people where people you had worked against at some point. and they also, david is the best in the business they have everything. so, high praise from people you had run over with a truck a couple times. [laughter] sarah was really in charge of the research and analysis and she has to amazing thing through companies she has started. just anytime in the campaign
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when we really want to know what is going on, there was the go to woman who really looked around, not just that demographics. where the advertising should go and where it will be the most effective. russ was the creative genius that proves most oofs some of te great advertising for the campaigns. not only the bush campaign, but for the romney campaign. literally, hundreds of republican campaigns. these are the masters of the political universe. about.s a much to talk we will break this down to the past, the present, and the future. off by -- oneart thing i was going to say during the intro by the way, the word thing about political consulting and the business we are in, there is no license or degrees required. it does not always attract the best and brightest, but these
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are the best and brightest. [laughter] >> as evidenced by the news today. host: in fact, you had a great line today. you tweeted out today. donald trump's campaign manager has been arrested, correct? what did you say? i said a presidential campaign manager's job is to manage the circus, not to become the circus. [laughter] host: that is exactly right. i wanted to throw back and say, do you remember your first campaign and maybe, your favorite campaign? >> my first campaign i had just graduated from high school and a guy down of street was running for congress and i thought i was going to be a lawyer and a so, i had gotten a job that summer interning at a legal office. i was also working on the campaign. hated the law firm, hated it.
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it was the worst thing in the world, but i loved the campaign. and so, i stayed on it. in terms of favorite campaign. host: bush or obama? host>> can it be any bush? [laughter] >> because my favorite campaign was in 1988 what president george h w bush. host: good choice. >> my first campaign, i was in college. i was selling knives door to door, cleaning chimneys, and teaching tennis. my father said i should do something that had some application in the future. i'm dating myself. ad that said, come work on this yo u.s. senate race. this was a primary to replace him. i worked on this longshot campaign as a canvas there.
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i went door to door and simply try to get people to support this candidate and volunteer and give money, kind of panhandling little bit. we were down 18 points and had some great ads that ran and we won. saturday night, the balloons come down and we win an upset victory. it turns out that the monday morning in one of the precincts -- you would not catch this today. they had given us 2800 votes, instead of 28 votes. at that point, we were up three. [laughter] byand we lost the recount 71. i dropped my classes monday morning. loved tohink i campaign. if that had not happened, i would have been out of politics and gone to law school. but what it taught me was that any of us could have been working harder and found 72 votes. at a very done age it taught me the value of hard work and that you can make an impact in
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politics. >> my first campaign was in 1994, working for the governor branstad and his previous iteration as governor of iowa, the longest-serving governor in american history now. david,n college, like and i was hired as the youth director. i fell in love and i fell in love with politics and campaigns. i had the geographic advantage of being an iowan. i went to work after that when he was running his -- getting his presidential campaign started. , even thoughlots i am an iowan. my favorite campaign is the campaign. nothing can compare to winning your first presidential campaign. host: no question about it. you, your to ask funniest campaign anecdote, or
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maybe your toughest challenge. i think a lot of people know charlie wilson. p was always in trouble because of drugs, drinking, or women. or some combination of that. he was always number one on the congressional hit list, but he was a great character and really colorful and really fun to run campaigns with. we went out for his last campaign and there were all of the same troubles. we were down 20 points. so, we went to the first campaign meeting and there were all kinds of new rumors. he said, don't you worry. everything will be fine. i just want to tell you i met a young baptist girl. and she sings at the church. she doesn't smoke or drink. she's been real good for me. i think we are going to settle down and get married, just as soon as she gets out of high school. [laughter] host: here we go again.
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yeah. so, funny moments are challenges? [laughter] >> that is hard to top. it was fun to watch you replay the advertising because i distinctly recall testing that ad and having to hold the ad maker, which is think was alex he would have been down there, another great ad maker and part of the bush team. one of the particular focus groups we were testing this with -- a couple of the participants were having a very difficult time getting the ad. i had to physically tell him focus roomt into the group and started talking to the participants. i would recommend that he be fired. he wanted to go explained that ad to him because they did not get it. it was a funny moment.
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focus groups used to drive 0 -- >> we do learn a lot from them. another funny moment from a focus group in the 2004 campaign is the second time i heard a focus group that a participant said that john kerry reminded them of an undertaker. i thought, that is a fascinating finding. fixes you as someone who is in politics because voters are much more sophisticated than a lot of people give them credit for. these particular voters were artainly -- they were giving reaction and john kerry is certainly a accomplished public servant. but making connections with voters is something that our candidates that year did very we
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ll and he had struggled with. host: david? david: i have a lot of great stories, not appropriate for c-span. [laughter] david: actually, the hardest race i was involved in, including the presidential races. i will give you two new hampshire stories from 2008. this is right before the new hampshire primary, where we were predicted by everyone to win. it was snowing and it was early and you are behind the hotel and you have the motorcade and some of the advanced people had surprised us with dunkin' donuts coffee and donuts. i was sitting with my partner david axelrod. he was sitting behind me in the back bench of this road stand, in the middle. and he goes, "os."
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a were donald trump would say on tv, but i will say it. i hear david say this about 20 times a day. so i say, what is a question mark that story or bad poll? i am eating no this glazed doughnut and my blackberry is broken. true story. blackberry done for the entire day. i think the hardest thing i was involved in -- other than --cting bob personally hillary clinton was such a strong front runner and we were prepared for later states, but we really thought we had to win iowa and new hampshire. nevada could be a type. average pulls had us up -- average polls had us of 14. st by three.b the biggest challenge was to convince these young kids and
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volunteers that we stood a chance. even i wasn't convinced. that night we did a nationwide conference call to convince everybody that we did not see this coming, but we still have a plan. that was the toughest few hours in my professional life. host: i am going to interject on that one and russ, you can jump in on this. i remember the morning for us in in 2000 that marked only did we lose, but we lost by 19 points. we got called over and you were both there. there was a moment i just could not imagine. i expected we were going to get a with thing. -- we were going to get a whipping. it was one of the most powerful moments to see president bush -- we got the campaign team together. criticisman ounce of -- there was no blame -- there was no looking back. it was, "this is on me, you
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guys did a great job. we're going to walk out of here with our heads held high." peggy noonan said she watched that concession speech that night and she got it was a victory speech. it was a great moment and talk about a challenge. i hadthe night we lost, lasting barack obama and michelle obama. we assumed they were just off a little bit. sir,now, i think, like you he did not spend a lot of time watching cnn. david axelrod and i and robert gibbs, who became the white house press secretary, we had to go tell them. we knocked on the door. exhaled.ind of i am not even sure he remember this.
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it was the night before the 2012 election. he did our last event in iowa and were going to fly to chicago. inlrod and gibbs and i were the staff cabinet. he walks toward the cabin for the first lady is and he comes back in and say, what i don't want to say is the three of you sob's at my door tomorrow night. [laughter] it actually scared the living daylights out of us. >> you are absolutely right. i tell that story about that day in new hampshire often. i don't know if you remember what he said. he said, i don't want anybody pointing fingers at anyone. i don't want anybody getting on anody else. he said, i am going to be the republican nominee and i am going to be the next president of the united states and you are all coming with me. -- if you you know
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were in a that moment, that was the biggest vote of confidence that allowed everybody to go out there. we tried to figure out, if we hadn't won south carolina, maybe things would have turned out differently. thing innk the hardest any campaign, and we always talk about consultants and people involved in the campaigns, you d on't win every one. anyone who has been in his business for a long time has had some really heartbreaking losses. i think the toughest thing is particularly when you are in a campaign down the stretch in the last couple weeks and you know you are going to lose. and trying to keep everybody's spirits up, trying to keep the everybody involved in the campaign because you know where it is going. to me, it is the -- what is so great about the business, and
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what you really like about it is the finality of it. on the next day, you win or you lose. there are no do overs. there is no second chance. if there is a second chance, it has to be two, six, or four years later. it makes it very interesting, but it also makes it emotional. i really admire the candidates and the campaign teams that in that last push continue pushing, continue making the speeches, continue knocking on those doors, knowing it just might not happen for them this time. but they are helpful and they are really giving it their best shot. that is a tough thing, but also a really uplifting thing. i often say that first of all, you learn more from losing campaigns than you do from winning. winning a campaign is a great feeling, but losing is a crushing experience.
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it is hard to describe. yournvest yourself, time, your hopes and dreams. usually a young campaign staffer being ini remember these campaigns and not having a clue about the reality and just believing we were going to win. and that it just comes crashing down and it is done. i remember with this campaign and marco rubio and i came up the next day. people came out with boxes and it was just a very tough time. >> i referenced marco rubio. let's talk about this campaign. wow, it is a circus, huh? [laughter] mean one of the interesting things that we all have observed about american politics is that it is unpredictable. that is part of the fun of being involved. just when we think we know what
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is going to happen, something else happens and it is new and refreshing. we certainly know that winning we rarely look back to the past. if one of the predicted this one, speak up now because this is something just complete the different. let's start at 50,000 feet. sarah, let's start with you. what is going on here? is a combination of things. but we did not just arrive at donald trump. the country has been going through such significant changes all compounded on top of one another. if you think about the amount of technological change in the last , the most significant changes since the inventing of the printing press. thing about the fact that the country has been through two wagedwars, wars that are now very differently with different terms and different rules.
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i think for donald trump, one of the things about his appeal that is underreported is that if you were middle-class or lower an american, being meant something. there are a lot of americans right now -- you had being an american, you had that. rich, or not have been had the nicest car, but you were an american and that meant something. there are many americans that wonder if this means the same thing it did 25 or 30 years ago. hingse those two t with the financial crisis that occurred in 2008. any people are making the same amount of money or less money. bring forth the demographic change in this country. this has been building. donald trump and bernie sanders to me, are a fascinating case
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in american politics. they largely give the same speech. the system is rigged, you are getting hosed, and i am going to fix it. donald trump is going to fix it by taking on china. but to a strong degree, those as well. bernie sanders is going to fix it by going after wall street. their supporters want to arrive at the same place through different means. >> who would have predicted one year ago that a jew from vermont would be in contention for the nomination against a real estate billionaire? although, one thing i would say is that i remember going back and in 1992, just looking at dataof the polling anda from that that created the opening for his candidacy and to a year or two
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ago. the terrain for an outsider businessperson, it was not for 92, he fast forward to underlying dynamics of mistrust in government. the notion of an outsider coming , you just did not know it would be in the form of donald trump. >> there has been so much change. and so many more people now identify with independents. arrived on the stage at the perfect time. >> yes, he did. >> it is a reminder. after september 11, president bush was in new york city and there was a picture, it was probably in all of the major newspapers, of you sir with the new york leadership.
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if someone told me 10 years ago that hillary clinton would become first lady and then senator of new york. and the george pataki would become a two-term governor. and giuliani would defeat david dinkins, you would've gotten million to one odds on any of that. it is a reminder. trump and sanders have not created the conditions for their rise. they have tapped into them. the democratic race is over from a delicate standpoint. sanders is going to win half of these dates must, and will continue to do well, but -- in boxing, if you lose the first to seven rounds, you still have the chance of a knockout, but that is not the way it works with presidential nominating. if you get the delegate lead it is hard to take it away. hillary clinton now is i think, going to be the democratic nominee. but sanders has tapped into something real. think this is a
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particularly healthy thing for the country. when both sides have difficulty compromising, it is difficult to get things done. trump is tapping into something real. i don't think any of us saw this. here is what is interesting. your point is that presidential advertising this year does not have the impact it has had before. in the general election, you have a voter targets that are not very political. you know who they are. you have the chance to target them in virginia and ohio. what is amazing about trump is that he is doing well and he is not really running a campaign. as far as i can tell, they don't have any sophisticated that or delegate operations, they don't prepare for debates, they don't run ads, but he has shown a mastery of the serving the media landscape. he himself is a social media director, for better or bad. usually bad. he dominates the race, right?
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if it is trump and clinton -- and we don't know yet if that will be the case -- what will be one of the challenging things for her, and it would be for anybody -- it is one of the reasons i am glad i am retired -- is how do you deal with this? every day he calls into tv shows and says what is on his mind. he will say whatever rumor he has heard. ever legitimate news, what he says and it is a very complicated thing to deal with. you are right. the interesting thing moving forward is that i think, his , if he becomes the nominee, his challenges are very different. right now, there were 16 people in the race. it was a niche, if you had 30% of the vote you were a big winner. even now with three people and the race, you can win with 45% or 47%. 70% ofow, donald trump, all women have a unfavorable view of donald trump. 47% of republican women say they
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may not vote for donald trump. that is a stunning number. you have the nominee of the romney, 2012, mitt think he will my book for the nominee of the party in 2016. these are stunning things. trump, if he expects to win, he has to really change his whole campaign because he has to actually get people to like him. [laughter] >> he has to actually get people to say that yes, this person can be president of the netted states. thi -- president of the united states. this person can lead. so far, he has not shown the ability to do so, but maybe he will. if he does, i think he will do some of the throwing things out there and try to keep the clinton campaign off their game plan, but if you are going into this with 70% of women having an unfavorable opinion of
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you, very tough. remember, mitt romney won white women by 14 poinra. th -- 14 points. the next republican nominee but have to win by 20 points in order to win. that is a very tough thing for donald trump to accomplish. host: let me ask you and sarah, it looks increasingly like trump will be the nominee. debatable, interesting delicate stuff going on right now. ted cruz i think he will win wisconsin big. if he does, there are notions among republicans who say, he is antithetical to everything i believe in the republican party. he is anti-free trade. free-trade is one of the reasons i became a republican. you think there is a possibility of somebody out there saying, it is too late?
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to rebrand the republican candidate, saying, we're going to find written o mitt romney or somebody with some money and start over? people just say, this is our guy and we will just go with it? >> i have to believe that it could happen and i think people have been talking about it. i have not seen anything billy develop yet in a serious nature. >> we did a segment on the circus. wwe talked about what is left of the establishment in washington and it is six people. [laughter] >> it was amazing. it was like a mafia don movie. they were remarkably candid, but of those six, there were six completely different opinions
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about what is going on. the notion that somebody would put together a movement to stop what is going on -- >> there is no establishment. they are gone. >> did you want to say something? >> i do think that donald trump is going to get the delegates required going into the convention. >> what happens then? >> i think we are likely in a scenario where we have no convention. he is just -- where we have a brokered convention. is, is he just shy if you deleges or is he shy hundreds of delegates? possibly, ted cruz could become the alternative. it is really not crazy to think that somebody who hasn't run this cycle would emerge, particularly to get into one of these situations. you would have to be in a 10th or 12th covertly deadlocked situation.
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ted cruz, and certainly john kasich, neither of them can get there. ted cruz would have to win i think, 84% of the remaining delegates and that is very hard tro get there. the thing is, multiple delegates have not been chosen yet. states that go through many iterations through district conventions, many of these folks haven't been chosen yet. it is fairly early in the process, even in some of the states that have already voted. >> but what happens? you go to these trump rallies and you see there is heat and passion there. to imagine a contested convention where you deny this candidacy, it is hard to imagine a good outcome out of that? >> it is hard to imagine a good
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outcome of donald trump as the nominee of the republican party. [laughter] [applause] >> it is not the republican party anymore. i would call it a hostile takeover of the republican party. [laughter] [applause] >> in my view, the difference between ted cruz -- he is certainly a very bright individual. he has high negatives and is not popular among his colleagues. the difference a between ted cruz and donald trump in a general election is probably neither of them beats hillary clinton. you know, we may come out of the bottom after ted cruz and the republican party still intact. donald trump, it is not the same party anyme. those of us who have worked -- what do you tell them? >> i think the first thing is, be yourself.
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authenticity is the most important principle in politics. you can't try and out-trump trump. tactically, here is what i would say. with cruz and clinton, it is a pretty narrow band. with trump, it upsets the entire course. there will be a bunch of voters who might have voted for barack obama twice, or maybe even john kerry, sort of blue-collar men, who might go for trump. then there are going to be a bunch of suburban college educated women who might have voted for mccain, romney, or president bush, who might be available for hillary clinton. you have to know who those people are and you have to go after them. you have to start defining trump and clinton and the race to them. i think ted cruz probably can't win, but you know what you are dealing with. trump could make it" to he could also lose by a historic margin. that puts a lot of voters out there.
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i think hillary clinton's biggest challenges is turning out the obama coalition. the is a hard thing to do for anyone, but we have seen young voters gravitate to sanders. then, i think you have to step back and say, how i am i going to execute the campaign with all of this nonsense going on? am i going to call into six programs a day at work run my own thing? if i ignore him he will dominate the oxygen of the race. president clinton defined the r ace early and won. team did that against written ot mitt romney. the republican race will clearly go to cleveland in july. you can't look like you are being rude to bernie sanders. but to me, the most important part of the race might be the next three months. do you begin to set up the race in a way you define it?
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there are voters who are available to you, can you make progress there? >> let me touch on the media question. i will also take question from the audience anytime we have remaining. donald trump has thrown out the rulebook in a lot of ways. one of them is with the media. earlier, we had mentioned that when you quantify the dollars of free media he has received it is about $2 billion. if the media complicit or take some responsibility? is it fair to criticize the media for what has happened with donald trump? >> sure. [laughter] >> it has to be. it has to be. how many candidates that we have all worked for would you like to say, listen, don't bother getting up this morning. just pick up the phone. dig up the phone, i -- pick up
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the phone, it is ok. it in?d you like to dial [laughter] >> you can see donald trump in his jammies in trump tower calling into chuck todd. so yes, is the media complicit? of course they are. are they going to his rallies? of course they are. why? is there news value to it? of course there is. there is a huge news value to it. the other thing to kind of remember about trump is that the guy had a hit tv show for what? 10-14 years. many people see him as that person on that show. his image is very much tied in to that show, he is shown as a strong and decisive person that
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makes big decisions. you are fired, you are not fired. which is fine, but that is part of who he is. one of the things that is interesting about this cycle, really the media has been complicit. whether it is "the washington post those quote or the "the new york times," columnist after columnist a railing against trump. you know, you go on facebook or on twitter and people are pushing back. the real people. they are your neighbor down the street. joe down the street is saying, trump is dead on. david brooks has no idea what he is talking about. romney, we gottt a bad editorial and "the wall street journal" on health care.
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we were devastated by it. i remember governor romney was very upset. he was thinking, what does this mean? now a lot of this stuff seems to be meaningless. a bad column from george will for ao be life or death campaign and you had to fight it for weeks. now it sort of rolls off like it is nothing. i think that is how this whole thing has changed and how the media has become less important and not quite as impactful as it used to be. but at the same time, really interested in this storyline and be willing to play along with it. >> that is really interesting. i think advertising, particularly at the presidential level, has always been important, but it is important as a means of driving our media. if you think about one of the ads you showed earlier, the windsurfing ad, there was another companion ad to that where john kerry was speaking
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before iid, i voted fo voted against it. both of those were produced very inexpensively and quickly. we did not put a ton of money behind it, but they were the most impactful ads behind the campaign. that has been true going back at least a decade. having, youthat know, the best, biggest ad budget, it is certainly not true in this cycle, but he has not been true for a while now. it is really about driving our media and donald trump does understand that. part of what is driving this is americans now spend more time in front of screens than ever before. we give added two hours on average to the amount of time we sit in front of a screen. not all of it is in front of the tv.
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some of it is in front of an iphone or another device. there is more coming up people from more and more directions. it contributes to this environment where the media is relevant and donald trump can dominate through the social channel. one of the things you all did brilliantly was targeting voters in new and innovative ways. we continue to have evolutions up targeting, micro-targeting. ted cruz is doing an interesting thing this cycle. it is not just finding a person in their home and what they care about, but it was the way of talking about people when you went door to door. there are four different way to talk to them when they answer the door. ?hat do you see in the future where does this go and where --s micro-targeting do you have any thoughts about what we will see in 2020 or 2024, going down the line? what is next? >> there is an evolution.
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we looked at 2008 very carefully. did in ohio in 2004 was one of the most remarkable things done in presidential politics. you came in and won a decisive victory. you used targeting to understand every republican and conservative voter you could. asstudied that as carefully we could study anything. that is the big advance. you will have better targeting and the ability to deliver messages. this is the first election cycle where i can deliver a television message to a voter. now i can do it through a television ad. i don't know if that is a good thing or a bad thing, but it is happening. there will continue to be advances in technology. i think virtual reality will be a big change in politics. maybe not by 2020. you can see candidates interacting with voters based on a profile.
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it is going to be a big advance. yearslikely in 10 or 15 -- again, i don't necessarily think this is healthy -- people will spend more time in front of screens. they will be these immersive gaming and entertainment, even educational. you will see more advances there. to me, virtual-reality will be the big niche. it will affect every part of our economy and lives. prime minister modi was the first candidate i am aware of to use holograms. he used them during his election in india. fairly crude. he was not interacting with people, but he would be a speech and the in 50 or 100 communities. there will be more advancements in those areas. 2024, the notion of a gross rating point will not exist. television.sess
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>> it will be based on video views and there will be one measurement form across all screens. tv and of course, all of these other devices that people have -- ipads and so forth. you will simply just measure video views and we won't be buying gross rating points. we will be buying direct eyeball s. happensnk all of that -- the other thing that winds of happening is that you have to be more creative. you have to be more interesting in order to draw people to come look at what you are showing them. because it was -- there were four channels and people at home watching tv and i. night.l-- watching tv at you could give them anything and they would watch it.
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now that we have choices and you can swipe on your device or you can move to another website, it is very easy to get out of it. i think the creativity is going levels to rise up, the of creativity and the messaging will have to rise up. ability to target that messaging site you are specific and can talk to voters. >> what still will matter the most is the candidate and their message. no question. >> ability we often talk about s and strategy. it starts with having a great candidate. [applause] >> let me close by answering a good question that we got, which is, what advice do you have to and people interested in politics? i believe everybody take a crack at this. ,ne, i remain hopeful particularly when i say get people across the country covering the campaign.
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young people, they are passionate and excited. you see these bernie people are these people at trump rallies. they have not given up. i ask them, please don't give up. we need you to fix this mess. [laughter] people are asking, what specifically can i do to get involved in politics? and a have an interest passion for politics -- and this is what i did myself and what i tell lots of folks who come to me and it has worked out most occasions -- if you find a candidate for a cause you believe in, shwow up. go to the ngo, go to the candidate's office and say you are there to volunteer. this is not corporate america. if you have got the hustle and the smarts, campaigns are great
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meritocracy's and the next thing you know you will be the campaign manager. inre are a lot of people there that don't have sparks. it is a really powerful thing. if you are interested, show up, volunteer, and get involved. you will be surprised how quickly you get into it. you can get into the governor's office or a president's office. it has been a great life. i love it still. i get to hang out with cool people like this. do you have any thoughts? >> pick a discipline. even if you love politics, figure out quickly what about the campaign you like the best. whether that is finance our research or field organizing. because it is a great way to have an impact in the political arena and public policy, to be
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involved, but life will go on at some point. very few people make a living out of this forever. it is important to gain some skills you can take with you after you are done with that portion of your life. >> yes, it will burn you up. i call it the human microwave. [laughter] >> i think, first of all, we need you. it is clear, we need more talented, selfless, young people to get involved in politics, to work with campaigns. people who are involved in government or in politics, or who want to secure office themselves. then their most important thing is staying there. the most important thing is to make progress. and elections matter. particularly, this election season it seems silly and dispiriting, but everything in this country we have ever done flows from an election. the one exception you can say is the civil war, but abraham lincoln helped trigger that.
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every single thing flows from an election. i said this when democrats would complain about president bush's agenda from 2001 to 2009, he won. he got to set the agenda. kennedy was the best campaign manager in history. there he inspirational. he was one of the most ruthless political practitioners of all time. he realized that if you did not set he did not get to the agenda. work for someone who shares your beliefs. they will then get to set the agenda. everything you have ever done in this country flows from an election. it is if you do forget that sometimes, but there is a straight line between that and everything we have ever done. >> all of this, and also, just
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stick with it. the first campaigned you work on, or the first two campaigns, or maybe six campaigns, you may not win. you may get discouraged, but the ability to keep on going back there and working on things that you believe in and working for people that you believe in, is really important. i think it is really satisfying. there are very few things you can do that you realize by your participation, you have helped change the direction of the country. that is a really big thing. and you can be 16 or 17 years old working in a campaign and work on changing the direction of the country, or you can be retired and doing the same thing. as mark said, it is a great meritocracy. if you like it, keep with it. we need you. >> thank you to my colleagues
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here. thank you, mr. president. thank you, smu. >> coming up on c-span, presidential candidates campaign in wisconsin ahead of that state's presidential primaries. first, donald trump campaigns in milwaukee. that is followed by senator ted cruz campaigning in waukesha. then we joined senator bernie sanders in madison, wisconsin. >> c-span's "washington journal," live every day with news and policy issues that impact you. coming up tuesday morning, fm, joins us to discuss bernie sanders' run for president and to preview
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tuesday's primaries in wisconsin. he will also talk about issues important to voters in that state. and then fred barnes will be on to talk about the latest on the nominating process for the republican party and the presidential contest. be sure to watch c-span's "washington journal." join the discussion. tuesday, under secretary of state for political affairs, shannon testifies on recent missile tests by iran and the impact on the nuclear agreement. you can see his testimony live starting at 10:00 a.m. eastern on c-span. defense secretary ashton carter makes remarks on defense policy and national security on tuesday at the center for strategic and international studies.
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you can see it live, here on c-span, starting trump holdsh donald a campaign rally in milwaukee, wi and of states primary. former miss wisconsin usa, melissa young. this is one hour. >> ladies and gentlemen, please welcome the next president, mr. donald j. trump . ♪ mr. trump: thank you. thank you very much. this is so great. we wanted to come into this area
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but thank you tonight. you have a baseball game and a big basketball game. i will say one thing -- we will make america great again. make america great again. [applause] that is what matters. i brought somebody very special along. she's an incredible woman. she is an incredible mother. really, something special. i have to say she will make an unbelievable first lady. i would like to introduce my wife miliana. thank you, thank you. [applause] >> hello.
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-- thank you.l we lobbied to. vove you too. it is wonderful to be here with you and my husband. i'm very proud. he is hard worker, very kind. he is smart. a great communicator, a negotiator. he is telling the truth. he's a great leader. [applause] he's fair. e will may know by now, h punch back 10 times harder. [applause] "trump"]
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>> no matter who you are, a man or woman, he treats everyone equal. he is a fighter. if you elect him to be your president, he will fight for you and for our country. you will work for you and with you, together, we will make america strong and great again. thank you. [applause] mr. trump: so beautiful. i wrote something, do you mind if i say it? i said not at all. i don't want you to read it. [chanting "trump
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"] thank you. that was very special. you know, wisconsin is a very special place. we have been all over today and. we had. we had 1 -- thousands and thousands of people hanging out outside the airplane han gar. er. you see what is happening. it is like a rocket ship. -- one came out and said we are 10 points up. pretend you do not hear that and go out and go tomorrow. go out and vote tomorrow. i used to say this the politicians -- pretend you were a little bit behind so that means you work hard, never forget.
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somebody a little while ago, very special woman. an incredible woman. milania said hello and was so taken. she represented you. she was miss wisconsin. she has one of the most incredible spirits i have ever seen. a husband and son. her son is absolutely mandates magnificent. she is so supportive and so incredible. i'm a messenger of what we are trying to do -- make america great again, bring it back, both militarily. trade for then
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military -- we pay for everyone else's military. she was here earlier. she knows we are going to take care of our people and it is going to be america first. we have no choice. we have no choice. [applause] she is with a friend of hers, very well-known. a tremendous, tremendous woman. just an amazing singer. i will even mention that because chelsea will be the last one. such a great friend of melissa young. thent to bring her onto stage and maybe melissa would like to say something and chelsea -- this is an .nbelievable woman can i ask melissa onstage please? thank you. thank you, everybody.
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>> i love you too. i promise i will not cry this time. this is the greatest man i have ever met. his heart is made of pure gold. ways andme in so many changed my world. yes. he gave me a lot of gifts in my life. compassion and showing how to pay it forward. is the president, he will give us the best give ever and i will watch my son grow. please, tomorrow, vote for mr.
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trump. give yourself that sense of peace. it is the greatest man i have ever met. he will make america great again. thank you so much. [chanting "president trump." ] mr. trump: we will make sure it goes as well as a can. so amazing the way she walked appear and spoke from the heart.
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no teleprompters. we want to do it from here and from here. i want to just show melissa -- but her story is amazing. we will work with her and make sure it goes well. ok, thank you, very much. today and going through a few of them i have to why stupidity, bad -- horriblell trade trade, tpp which will destroy wisconsin, the transpacific partnership is a disaster, ted cruz is pushing it hard, john
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kasich -- one and 32. stayingays and set of in florida i would have won an ally of. he is one and 32. in all fairness, jeb bush was doing better. many people were doing better. that?0% and how do you do say certain for life, you you are one and 32. did -- and youco do what rand paul did you do can a lot of them dead you put your name up and say you want to run and go to the convention and you run. it it will be nice to see -- he takes my vote away.
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i don't think it is appropriate but if we have to live with it, we would still be 10, ok, folks? kasich voted for nafta. it was a disaster for our country. ted cruz wants tpp. it is going to make nafta looks like peanuts. what they are doing to us -- cruz insisted we cannot talk about money mid be laois and. -- money manipulation. see -- currency devaluation. taking our business, money and taking our jobs. we cannot let this go on any longer. theirre controlled by pacs. the lobbyists in washington have
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signs on their forehead. ruz.ke your of cu i take care of kasich. oh, hillary. take care of hillary. we cannot let it happen anymore. we cannot let it happen anymore. it is time -- obama gets the sed to say it is time for change, real change. obama come yesterday, president obama yesterday for the first time started having reservations. i could have told him about the iran deal. nine months ago, long before it was signed. the ink was not dry ./ it was a big mistake and it is only going to get worse. iran is getting worse. they were supposed to go into babies?unity -- are we
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they were supposed to go into the community and, you know, get involved. jets.hey ordered airbus the reason, one of the reasons is we restrict them on spending. ongerrazy -- how much lawye last?will it off foreing ripped virtually every single country in the world. whether it is military or trade. we cannot be isis. generalimagine macarthur or general george
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patton? what time is a now? it is so sad to see what is happening. we will make our country strong in rich again. so, some of the different elements and i've been talking about trade because when i announced on june 16, coming down the escalator, it was like the academy award. so many cameras. i took a deep breath and i said let's go. we have to do it. it takes guts, running for president, it takes guts. it takes a lot of guts, believe me. even for the politicians, at heast they are out on t line. i found out i am not supposed to
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get as many delegates as the person i' beat. i don't care about rules, books. i campaign and we win. we get the delegates, right? [applause] meantime, we have millions more votes. we have beaten them in most of the states. winning so much. we are winning by almost 300 delegates so we are doing great. i think we have closed it out before they can mentio. conventn convention. and they says in you might have an unfriendly decision. when you knock them out, there is no one probably decision. and we get the delegates, we have a knockout. i can see that happening because lord, one of my great
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friends living not far from here -- he said with wisconsin, you will when. in. i said i am not seeing polls that are great. you have to be there. you have to talk to the people. he said you will when. he is a very smart guy. i have been making speeches, four today. you were going to get so sick, get him the hell out of here. we are going to -- we are making so much progress and it has been so inspiring for the people. sit down. stay up. stand up, what the heck.
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we have plenty of time to sit down, right? i do appreciate that. it is a sign of affection and respect and i appreciate that. [applause] so, we have to bring our country back in some of the different things with china -- a trade deficit of $500 billion a year. with mexico, we will have strong borders. we will build a wall. a trade deficit of $58 billion a year. the politicians are asking how they can type. when you have a $58 billion deficit and you have a $10 billion wall, it is easy. it is really easy.
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how do you get them to pay? it is so easy and you will understand. that is so easy. two days ago, i was greatly honored because the border patrol, the folks -- they don't want to stand back, they want to do their job honestly. we are building a wall anyway. we are building it, believe me. the border patrol people are unbelievable people and it is 15,500 people giving an endorsement and i do not ask for it. time they havest ever done it, right? first bond they have done it and they gave me an endorsement. sheriff joe from arizona, you know? me anf joe was with incredible and i love him.
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we have to have strong borders. we cannot let syrians in. we don't know where they are coming from, we don't know if they are syrians. this could be the great trojan horse. build safehelp them, sounds in syria. the gulf states have nothing but money and we don't have money. but letdo a good job somebody else pay for a for a change. we cannot do it. ok, i keep getting these requests. our green -- how many people have heard it. do you want to hear it? people love it and i love it because it is going to happen unless. this pertains to allowing people into our country that we will have problems. allowing people from areas of
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the world who do not know where they come from. they say that our cap documents, no papers, no nothing -- has to be could we be. i think it is pretty good. we will give it a shot. a couple of you have heard it but some of you have on her way to work one morning, down the path along the lake, a tenderhearted woman saw a poor half frozen snake -- is pretty -- oh well, she cried and outlook take care of you. take me in no tender woman, take me in a hotel or woman, ride the broken snake. she wrapped him up all cozy inner curvature and then played
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him by the fireside with some highly and some milk. nighte hurried home that and as soon as she arrived, she found that pretty snake and she had taken it in reply. taking in home tender woman, take me in for tender steak. taking in said her. she clutched him to her bosom. you are so beautiful, she cried. if i had that broke you and by now, having sakes, you might have died. she stroked his pretty skin and she kissed him and held him tight. you,ad of saying thank that snake gave her a vicious bite. , tender woman. take me in no, oh tender woman
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sighed the very healthy snake. i saved you, cried the woman, and you bid me, why? you know your bite is poisonous and now i'm going to dive. oh, shut up, silly woman, said the reptile. well, i was a snake before you took me in. [applause] right? that is what is happening to our country, folks. that is what is happening. happen.t let it we have to be smart and vigilant and strong. if we are not, we are not going to have a treasury. we need borders. we're going to let borders. we need great trade deals. we cannot let mexico -- i have a
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great respect for mexico -- we cannot let mexico and china and pending country you want to name steal our jobs. if you look at what is happening in wisconsin, you see, the reason -- we read off statistics. all i did -- i stood up and i read statistics. you are losing jobs. me give you some of the information so i will not bore you. it is very average, ok i'm? ? our country is doing so badly. we have to be smart enough, really tough. we have to get so, so, vigilant and not be so politically correct. we have to do what is right for our country. companies -- when
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they build a $2.5 billion plan for mexico, nabisco moves its massive plant to mexico from chicago, we cannot let it happen. --n carrier air-conditioners pfizer is moving to ireland. i watched the politicians and have no business -- more importantly, they are taking care of. that me ask you a question. these politicians -- are they done? they are not that dumb. they are all taking care of by the special interests. you can see certain people in washington -- who was better than me? i was a part of the establishment and they will do now what is right for you but they will do what is right for the company and the represent or the country the represent and
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the united states continues to get ripped off, ripped off, ripped off. a lot of times, they will say how was that deal made? they are doing it for themselves, because they want campaign contributions, they want money for their pacs. they are controlled by the money, believe me. that is not good for our country because terrible things are happening and we are getting weaker and weaker. hundreds of thousands and millions of jobs are being taken out. you look at the jobs we have, even in wisconsin, down and so it is a disaster what is going on with her country. manipulation and appeareguile.ial
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they let it happen and it is even worse. i am not taking money from anybody. i am so funding my campaign. [applause] we are going to get it stopped. -- this ist this where we are going. this is where were going. this is incredible. this is u.s. manufacturing jobs radically -- look at the chargers. another the company and there will not be any jobs. these are bad jobs. everybody admits that. we agreed there about. ey are bad. looking for jobs,
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and you are considered statistically employed. it is a number that was made up years ago, probably by presidents and politicians to make them look good, to make them look really good but the economy. will. sitting on a but if you were not rich, you need the money. the people do not need jobs. you can i get the banks to give the banks to give you money, they are controlled by the regulators. the system that this country is run under is out of control. we would change it. we will bring brack -- bring back the jobs and the companies. andve had such a response the reason i have it is because of that. reason is we will bring about.
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they don't know where to begin. ted. highly ever seen a guy like this? ted, remember? he {. he left during -- he left the race. thousands of votes, not for been but for ted cruz. it is pure deception. debate some athe marco rubio said he was a liar and i said i'm never heard a politician colin other publishers in a liar but now we can call him lying ted. it is crazy.
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it is crazy. what he does and says his terrible. i have never met any high me being -- human being that lies. i have jerry falwell, junior, from liberty university, all of these people, i have such incredible support and don'tlicals -- but they like liars and they see you like so much. walking in with the bible held high at least are still lie. he is bad. you will don't think fall for that, i don't think so. he does not talk, he debates. i said ted. take it easy. talk, talk. well, it is really really working out and i love
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it. thank you. i have been here for a long time .nd i was stay here i am doing fox and friends tomorrow morning we are going to .e around we have a movement of common sense because that is all was as . we will not move to mexico and make air-conditioners. that will not happen. i am up you -- free trader. what? i'm conservative. i believe in free trade but if you have that you need smart people running your side of the reach freight. smart peoplehave of people like ted cruz are truly controlled by the people good give the money and control by the establishment. look at the establishment.
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this guy, his whole life, now you have all these people and saying donald trump is terrible and he does not want money. i want friend came into my office, came into my office and said i cannot take your money. no, you have to be kidding. he wants endorsements. no, i don't want that. he is leaving in i said by the way, when you going? i said why? it is like almost a disease. they have to do it. he loves me. probably close to $10 million, right? the greatest super pac in history by took all the money. i have said this before, my whole life as a businessperson -- nothing wrong with it -- i take and take it now i would take free the united states.
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we will not be stupid people anymore. we will not be this stupid people anymore. nato, fix it and with when they don't pay -- very fair question. my papers were phenomenal and people said great. .ruman's clash -- cash flow that is thinking we need in washington. we need some of that thinking. u.s. me a question on television and i said let me ask about nato. i understand nato, common sense. , it isny in this people obsolete. -- guys thatt 1 study nato and good people -- they study nato -- they say i
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don't believe it. they are so consumed with but they don't realize it. you have russia, the soviet , it does not really come in to terrorism like it is supposed to. said number one, to the best of my knowledge come the united states pays far too much and why are we always paying the bill to protect other people? and the press, which is so totally dishonest, the press goes headlines -- donald trump does not want nato. that is not what i said. if they cannot pay their bills, honestly, they should be let go because we cannot do this.
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would beago, when it originally formed, you have to redo things. some others on his people have said what donald trump said is genius. a lot of people, a lot of countries being given a free ride. it thank you. first, folks. as you know, north korea is a big problem. it could be solved easily by tenant they don't want to solve it because they don't want to solve it. you know what is going on. they are taking our money and you can talk about the imbalance of trade. $1.7 trillion.
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they took our money and jobs. people, forwner letting it happen. they take our jobs, they take our money. they take everything. we owed them $3.7 trillion. japan, they send cars by the millions. boats, losthe angeles -- i looked at the ats and there are pouring off the streets. 1.5 trillion dollars. we are going to be so smart. so sharp. ,nd a lot of people do not know we protect japan. to you know that?
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we protect japan, germany, south korea. lg, south korea. these are monster, monster economies and we protect them. they don't pay what they should be pegging for not having have this massive military apparatus that we supply. you know what? we get a because people don't know what they're doing in washington. obama is the worst. why didn't you listen to me two years ago? can you imagine? at least in a deal takes a long? japan. we protect i comes out and they say -- am talking about other issues
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exam great friends from japan and south korea. we have to go see them. we don't want them to warm necessarily but how long will we do this? we have to say you have to help us. we have this massive amount of money because we're sitting on the worst bubbles to ever seen. we are taking care of all these countries. i said to the people -- wow, that sounds good. they were probably say no. if they don't say yes, you'll is have to be prepared. you have to be. is secretary kerry was an amateur. he refused to walk. there were laughing at him
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before it was even made. this feels on of a believable and they were laughing at the secretary of state of this country. there were laughing at the united states, thinking this -- remember, burning the flag and dancing? good luck. he kept going back and i wanted to call him. thing, we would like to get this -- no, ok. no. the persians are great negotiators. up.terday, obama brought it think of it. $150 billion -- the worst deal.
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we should have the prisoners back before we start negotiating. don't sit at the table. you leave, they will say no. you read and what happens? you doubled up and that could have been years ago. we have people that don't know what they're doing. here is the story. [applause] you do. i mean, you have to have trump. it's interesting because when i turn on the television, crooked sometimes they are right, but they are negatiive. ve. they spent $38 million on negative ads. does anybody watch television? it is not much of the advertising community went $38
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million -- a record number -- they send $1000. $55,000. i will give you one good example. forget about it. the dumbest people. they want to give $1 million. who are they? they say, no thank you. they leave and write me a letter asking me for $1 million and i said nicely, no thank you. what happens is they see the name all over the place. if ted cruz and john kasich get
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together and you have the hereates, and i am over and they said adding them up, it is much higher than mine and lower than mine, what we did is told them to do that. that was one week ago and we tweeted about it. said -- ift they these people are about no caps about donald trump -- ok? they would have beaten him and had great budgets, everything
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they wanted. worsty same, obama is the negotiator i have ever seen. no? except with the republicans. he gets everything he wants. if you look at the budget, he got everything he wanted. obamacare, bringing people together into the country that should not be here. everything he wanted. -he worst negotiator world wise, we get sergeant bergdahl- a traitor. they get five of the most coveted killers that have been in jail for eight years. we will not let that. we get sergeant bergdahl, a traitor, five or six, probably
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six people killed. he's a traitor. we get him and that is what we get. right nowe that are back on the battlefield, soon to be back on the battlefield trying to cool everybody inside, including us. we have to stop it. maybe we haveid, to walk. trump does not want to defend nukes.trump japan to get here is the story -- you know, number one, i like the way it is. if they don't, it is not so bad if they are. maybe we should not get in the fight. maybe we're not supposed to, ok? ok? same thing with south korea. every time he raises his head and starts talking.
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every single time, our ships start blowing over, we do all sorts of exercises. what are we getting out of it? we have to be taking care of it. i'm talking as a person financially, also militarily. you don't have a country that can do this anymore. making $1 billion today. we protect saudi arabia. if we were not there, -- if saudi arabia cannot protect them, they would have been gone long ago. iraq, i was against going into that. i was against going into iraq from the very beginning.
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i will build it stronger and better than before. hopefully, we will not have to do it. depleted, but if our politicians would have gone to the beach for the last number of years, we would be much stronger because the middle east is a disaster. it is a catastrophe. you see what is going on in germany -- it is a mess. she was person of the year. i was supposed to be present. she destroyed germany, can you believe it? wantedr if time magazine to do that over again. reason we were on the cover was because we have a movement, the likes of which people have never seen. here is the story. writershe greatest
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called me and said what i'm doing is incredible. if you win, you lose, it does not matter, you will be covered. no, sir. i have to win because of a don't win, and would be a tremendous waste of time and money, but a tremendous waste of time. here's the story. we will take care of the second amendment. of -- we willd bring education back locally. we will repeal and replace obamacare which is a total catastrophe. security andsocial medicare. we are going to say it because we are going to make our country to which again, bring back on jobs and where going to be able time. for it for a long
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it is not going to happen, ok,? ? we are going to start winning again. .e don't win anymore we are going to knock the hell out of isis. we don't win with our veterans. they are being treated worse than immigrants, . our vets are being treated unfairly. it is virtually unanimous. a lot of vets say, you know, mr. trump, you are the only person that ever mentions the veterans. saidry clinton recently they are being taken or of just fine. they are not. she said they are being taken or
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of just fine and i know the veterans. anddy spends more time where going to take care of our veterans. [applause] terror up ando make great and very lucrative -- everybody will be happy, including the democrats. hacks. political the smartest people in china, in japan, the smartest people from all over the world and our negotiators, political hacks, we're using the greatest people in the world. they are endorsing me. from thee best ones not so great ones and we will have great, great -- we wi have ll have a strong border. we will have a wall and we will
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bad things from happening because if you look at what is going on, if you look at the tremendous crime and you look of a drug's pouring into waterrder, the drugs like -- when i won new hampshire, they were the first victory i had. i was not expected to win it . je jeb was. the people of new hampshire say the biggest problem is federal heroin. it does not work. notis i in right. they say it comes from the southern border. new hampshire, tremendous problem. many other communities have this
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problem. we will stop it cold. , the bottom line is this -- we have a big, big dem. ay. you will say this was one of the great evenings of your life. we love this country. i love you, too. thank you. i really do. they say donald trump -- they say donald trump can do almost anything. anything. they interviewed a woman -- i saw it last night on television, the most beautiful woman, but very clean. i don't care -- they were sitting there and a wonderful woman, probably 55 years old and her friends were there, what would it take to get you to vote for somebody else other than donald trump?
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she said there is nothing he could do that would get me to vote against you. i wanted to go up and hug that television set. i wish i could find out who she is. we have so many people like that. we are all like that. i big chunk of the country is like that because we are started -- we are tired of stupidity. you are going to home but tomorrow, you can get everybody you can and i promise you will be so proud. you are going to be so proud of your country. you are going to be so proud of this country again that you will remember this evening and start winning again. we're going to win with a military. we're going to win, to win with a military. we are going to knock out isis, we are going to knock them out.
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it is not going to happen anymore. we are going to win at the border. we are going to win with education. we are going to win with her seconour second amendment. in every single element your doorway and every single thing we are going to win, win, win. it was a single greatest boat i have ever done. people look back and you will be pattern yourself and you were going to be proud of your country again. thank you, very much. this is a great, great honor. get out and vote. i love you all. thank you. thank you, very much. thank you. thank you. ♪ thank you, everybody.
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>> campaign 2016 continues with the wisconsin primary. live coverage tuesday night at 9:00 eastern. tune in for complete results, your reactions, taking you on the road to the white house with c-span, c-span radio and c-span.org. up, ted cruz at a campaign rally in wisconsin. after that, bernie sanders campaigning in medicine. that is followed by hillary clinton speaking to supporters in new york. tuesday, thomas shannon testifies on recent missile tests i.eran. you can see the testimony live starting at 10 a.m. eastern on c-span.
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defense secretary ashton carter makes remarks on defense policy the end national security tuesday at the senator fischer puget and international studies. you can see it live starting at 1 p.m. eastern. >> c-span's annual documentary competition for students. this year's road to the white house. what issues do you want presidential candidates to discuss? winners are from fountain valley, california. they want presidential candidates to discuss presidential funding for citizen
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suffering from autism. titled "autism is a journey, not a sentence." leah phillips: 1% of the world population suffers from autism spectrum disorder. justin nguyen: that means 5 million americans suffer from autism. leah phillips: the prevalence has been increasing by 6% each year since 2002. justin nguyen: with the rise in the diagnosis, questions arise. the first being what is autism, , and how does it affect such a large segment? leah phillips: we interviewed a doctor from the brain tumor sector to find out. >> by the clinical definition, it is a developmental disturbance that children at a certain age could not meet certain milestones, so that they will have a problem of communication, withdrawal from social activity, and also symptoms, a collection of symptoms.

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